Gabbana Sartoria Boutique on New Bond Street in Mayfair does.
Might of hairdressing shops on psychological wholesomeness of dark men.
Visiting the hairdresser's is a strange thing. The hairdresser's has much more meaning for many men like me than just a place to go when their bristles look poor. One of the few places reserved for the father-son bond, the importance of the hairdressing salon as a market for building relations, not only for blacks but for all people, is inestimable.
My own personal opinion is that the social importance of the hairdressing salon is higher than that of other more important healthcare providers, such as opticians and dentists, mainly because its culture is so much weaker. My hairdresser was a man named Yellow in my home town of Wolverhampton, from the small child to the youngest 15 years old.
I' ve had a wobbly line of hairdressers since yellow. Once a hairdresser in Catford gave me a bloodied ears and a little bump in my fro - it could have been for safekeeping, I'm not sure. While I was on my way home a Christmas in Wolverhampton, my former hairdresser stopped to stop and give a cigarette.
Hairdresser's shop with a good atmosphere, which I found in South London, quickly turned to ashes when a traveler who came to buy household goods and cooking implements was mugged. However, these were the extreme ones, and with all the swindling I experienced, the hairdresser was indispensable when he taught me how to act in my influential years and how not.
Visiting the hairdressing salon was a ritual of transition, a place to study the latest hair styles, jargon, debates, mingle with other generation and discuss sports, woman and policy. The hairdresser's was a place where you used to sit and watch a cartoon, play Pog and trade Pokemon with other children.
Beyond the Atlantic and here in Britain, the hairdresser's shop's power has long been exemplified in popular art, from the city' s giant dragon portrayed in the movie frachises of the barber shop to Ghostface Killah's 2006 hit song "Barbershop", which deplores evil hairdressers, and their magic in Big Tobz's last year's summer hymn, "Believe In Your Barber".
When hairdressing shops are so important not only in our own cultures but also in our psychological well-being, then that's something to talk about. It is long past the end of the day for the focus to be on psychological heath. Hairdressers are the kind of place where men can rest, have fun and take good looks for themselves.